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Entry:03/02/2019 (Position 1)
Last week in charts:23/06/2019 (Position 47)
Peak:1 (5 weeks)
Place on best of all time:669 (749 points)
Music/Lyrics:Oscar Hammerstein II
Charles Anderson
Richard Rogers
Tommy Brown [US]
Michael Foster [II]
Ariana Grande
Njomza Vitia
Tayla Parx
Kimberly Krysiuk
Victoria Monet
Producer:Charles Anderson
Tommy Brown [US]
Michael Foster [II]
World wide:
ch  Peak: 1 / weeks: 32
de  Peak: 4 / weeks: 19
at  Peak: 2 / weeks: 16
fr  Peak: 2 / weeks: 43
nl  Peak: 4 / weeks: 20
be  Peak: 4 / weeks: 20 (Vl)
  Peak: 6 / weeks: 24 (Wa)
se  Peak: 1 / weeks: 17
fi  Peak: 1 / weeks: 10
no  Peak: 1 / weeks: 15
dk  Peak: 2 / weeks: 14
it  Peak: 5 / weeks: 18
es  Peak: 5 / weeks: 21
au  Peak: 1 / weeks: 21
nz  Peak: 1 / weeks: 18

Republic 00602577432828

Republic 00602577496288

Digital Republic 00602577432828 (UMG) / EAN 0602577432828
1. 7 rings
Digital Republic 00602577496288 (UMG) / EAN 0602577496288
1. Ariana Grande feat. 2 Chainz - 7 Rings (Remix)

2:587 RingsRepublic
Remix2:587 RingsRepublic
2:58Thank U, NextRepublic
2:58The Dome Vol. 89Polystar
3:00Best Of 2019 - FrühlingshitsPolystar
060075386787 (7)
2:58Now That's What I Call Music! 102Now
2:57Ultratop Hit Connection 2019.1Universal
2:58MNM Big Hits 2019 Vol. 2Universal
2:57Bravo Hits 105Polystar
060075387177 (5)
2:54Hitzone 89Sony
2:56Spring Break 2019Universal
2:57Ö3 Greatest Hits 85Sony
2:57We Love Summer 2019Polystar
2:58Thank U, NextRepublic
2:57Toggo Music Nr. 52Sony
2:56MegaHits - Sommer 2019Warner
2:55Kidszone 2019Sony
2:57Bravo - The Hits 2019Polystar
060075389296 (1)
2:58MNM Big Hits - Best Of 2019Universal
2:57Ultratop Hit Connection - Best Of 2019Universal
Live3:46K Bye For Now (SWT Live)Republic
Ariana GrandeAriana Grande: Discography / Become a fan

The Way (Ariana Grande feat. Mac Miller)14/04/2013372
Problem (Ariana Grande feat. Iggy Azalea)11/05/2014222
Break Free (Ariana Grande feat. Zedd)20/07/2014319
Bang Bang (Jessie J / Ariana Grande / Nicki Minaj)10/08/2014428
Best Mistake (Ariana Grande feat. Big Sean)24/08/2014451
Love Me Harder (Ariana Grande & The Weeknd)23/11/20141915
One Last Time08/03/20151514
Dangerous Woman27/03/20161813
Into You05/06/20161124
Side To Side (Ariana Grande feat. Nicki Minaj)11/09/2016322
Heatstroke (Calvin Harris feat. Young Thug, Pharrell Williams & Ariana Grande)16/04/2017237
No Tears Left To Cry06/05/2018124
Dance To This (Troye Sivan feat. Ariana Grande)01/07/2018392
Bed (Nicki Minaj feat. Ariana Grande)01/07/2018179
God Is A Woman29/07/2018512
Thank U, Next18/11/2018123
Santa Tell Me30/12/2018519
7 Rings03/02/2019121
Fake Smile24/02/2019221
Bad Idea24/02/2019212
Make Up24/02/2019411
In My Head24/02/2019361
Break Up With Your Girlfriend, I'm Bored24/02/2019213
Monopoly (Ariana Grande & Victoria Monét)21/04/2019212
Boyfriend (Ariana Grande & Social House)18/08/2019411
Don't Call Me Angel (Ariana Grande, Miley Cyrus & Lana Del Rey)29/09/201946
Stuck With U (Ariana Grande & Justin Bieber)24/05/2020321
Rain On Me (Lady Gaga & Ariana Grande)07/06/2020225
Motive (Ariana Grande feat. Doja Cat)15/11/2020192
Shut Up15/11/2020451
Just Like Magic15/11/2020401
Off The Table (Ariana Grande feat. The Weeknd)15/11/2020321
Safety Net (Ariana Grande feat. Ty Dolla $ign)15/11/2020421
I Don't Do Drugs (Doja Cat feat. Ariana Grande)11/07/2021431
Santa, Can't You Hear Me (Kelly Clarkson & Ariana Grande)07/01/2024381
Yes, And?28/01/2024211
We Can't Be Friends (Wait For Your Love)24/03/2024213
Eternal Sunshine24/03/2024222
True Story24/03/2024391
The Boy Is Mine24/03/2024283
Wish I Hated You24/03/2024461

Yours Truly15/09/201363
My Everything07/09/2014130
Christmas & Chill03/01/2016491
Dangerous Woman05/06/2016131
Thank U, Next24/02/2019152
Eternal Sunshine24/03/2024113
34+35 Remix (Ariana Grande feat. Doja Cat & Megan Thee Stallion)
7 Rings
A Hand For Mrs. Claus (Idina Menzel feat. Ariana Grande)
Adore (Cashmere Cat feat. Ariana Grande)
All My Love (Major Lazer feat. Ariana Grande)
All My Love (Remix) (Major Lazer feat. Ariana Grande + Machel Montano)
Almost Is Never Enough (Ariana Grande with Nathan Sykes)
Baby I
Bad Decisions
Bad Idea
Bad To You (Ariana Grande, Normani & Nicki Minaj)
Bang Bang (Jessie J / Ariana Grande / Nicki Minaj)
Be Alright
Be My Baby (Ariana Grande feat. Cashmere Cat)
Beauty And The Beast (Ariana Grande / John Legend)
Bed (Nicki Minaj feat. Ariana Grande)
Best Mistake (Ariana Grande feat. Big Sean)
Better Left Unsaid
Better Off
Blazed (Ariana Grande feat. Pharrell Williams)
Borderline (Ariana Grande feat. Missy Elliott)
Boyfriend (Ariana Grande & Social House)
Boys Like You (Who Is Fancy feat. Meghan Trainor & Ariana Grande)
Break Free (Ariana Grande feat. Zedd)
Break Up With Your Girlfriend, I'm Bored
Break Your Heart Right Back (Ariana Grande feat. Childish Gambino)
Cadillac Song
Come So Far (Got So Far To Go) (Ariana Grande & Jennifer Hudson)
Dance To This (Troye Sivan feat. Ariana Grande)
Dangerous Woman
Die For You Remix (The Weeknd / Ariana Grande)
Don't Be Gone Too Long (Chris Brown feat. Ariana Grande)
Don't Call Me Angel (Ariana Grande, Miley Cyrus & Lana Del Rey)
Don't Wanna Break Up Again
E piů ti penso (Andrea Bocelli with Ariana Grande)
Eternal Sunshine
Everyday (Ariana Grande feat. Future)
Faith (Stevie Wonder feat. Ariana Grande)
Fake Smile
Get On Your Knees (Nicki Minaj feat. Ariana Grande)
Get Well Soon
Give It Up (Elizabeth Gillies & Ariana Grande)
God Is A Woman
Good As Hell (Remix) (Lizzo & Ariana Grande)
Goodnight N Go
Got Her Own (Ariana Grande & Victoria Monét)
Hands On Me (Ariana Grande feat. A$AP Ferg)
Heatstroke (Calvin Harris feat. Young Thug, Pharrell Williams & Ariana Grande)
Honeymoon Avenue
How I Look On You
I Don't Care
I Don't Do Drugs (Doja Cat feat. Ariana Grande)
I Wish I Hated You
Imperfect For You
In My Head
Into You
Intro (End Of The World)
Intro [Christmas & Chill]
Intro [My Everything]
Jason's Song (Gave It Away)
Just A Little Bit Of Your Heart
Just Like Magic
Just Look Up (Ariana Grande & Kid Cudi)
Knew Better / Forever Boy
Last Christmas
Leave Me Lonely (Ariana Grande feat. Macy Gray)
Let Me Love You (Ariana Grande feat. Lil Wayne)
Love Is Everything
Love Language
Love Me Harder (Ariana Grande & The Weeknd)
Love The Way You Lie
Lovin' It
Main Thing
Make Up
Mama, I'm A Big Girl Now (Maddie Baillio, Ariana Grande, Dove Cameron, Harvey Fierstein, Andrea Martin & Kirstin Chenoweth)
Met Him Last Night (Demi Lovato feat. Ariana Grande)
Monopoly (Ariana Grande & Victoria Monét)
Motive (Ariana Grande feat. Doja Cat)
My Everything
My Favorite Part (Mac Miller feat. Ariana Grande)
My Hair
No Tears Left To Cry
Nobody (Ariana Grande & Chaka Khan)
Nobody Does It Better
Not Just On Christmas
Off The Table (Ariana Grande feat. The Weeknd)
Oh Santa! (Mariah Carey feat. Ariana Grande & Jennifer Hudson)
One Last Time
One Last Time (Attends-moi) (Ariana Grande feat. Kendji Girac)
Only 1
Ordinary Things (Ariana Grande feat. Nonna)
Over And Over Again (Nathan Sykes feat. Ariana Grande)
Pete Davidson
Popular Song (Mika feat. Ariana Grande)
Problem (Ariana Grande feat. Iggy Azalea)
Put Your Hearts Up
Quit (Cashmere Cat feat. Ariana Grande)
Rain On Me (Lady Gaga & Ariana Grande)
Raindrops (An Angel Cried)
Research (Big Sean feat. Ariana Grande)
Right There (Ariana Grande feat. Big Sean)
Rule The World (2 Chainz feat. Ariana Grande)
Safety Net (Ariana Grande feat. Ty Dolla $ign)
Santa Baby (Ariana Grande feat. Liz Gillies)
Santa Tell Me
Santa, Can't You Hear Me (Kelly Clarkson & Ariana Grande)
Saturn Returns Interlude
Save Your Tears (Remix) (The Weeknd & Ariana Grande)
Shut Up
Side To Side (Ariana Grande feat. Nicki Minaj)
Six Thirty
Snow In California
Someone Like U (Interlude)
Somewhere Over The Rainbow
Step On Up
Stuck With U (Ariana Grande & Justin Bieber)
Supernatural (Ariana Grande & Troye Sivan)
Tattooed Heart
Test Drive
Thank U, Next
The Boy Is Mine
The Light Is Coming (Ariana Grande feat. Nicki Minaj)
The Way (Ariana Grande feat. Mac Miller)
Them Changes
They Don't Know
Thinking Bout You
Time (Childish Gambino feat. Ariana Grande)
Too Close
Touch It
True Love
True Story
We Can't Be Friends (Wait For Your Love)
West Side
Why Try
Winter Things
Wish I Hated You
Wit It This Christmas
Without Love (Garrett Clayton, Maddie Baillio, Ariana Grande & Ephraim Sykes)
Worst Behavior
Yes, And?
You Can't Stop The Beat (Maddie Baillio, Garrett Clayton, Ariana Grande, Ephraim Sykes, Harvey Fierstein, Martin Short, Dove Cameron & Kristin Chenoweth)
You Don't Know Me
You'll Never Know
Zero To Hero
Christmas & Chill
Christmas Kisses
Dangerous Woman
Eternal Sunshine
K Bye For Now (SWT Live)
My Everything
Thank U, Next
Yours Truly
The Story Of Ariana
Average points: 3.18 (Reviews: 88)
Only the reviews in english are displayed: Show all languages
She well and truly snapped. It’s not at all what I was expecting but holy moses it far exceeded my expectations. She sounds great as always and that rap is a handy inclusion, and just adds another feather to her bow. Ariana really is untouchable at the moment, and hopefully this can be as big as thank u, next. It’s better than that track and about on par with imagine at this stage, but will eventually overtake it I imagine (no pun intended).
Last edited: 18/01/2019 06:36
I can't understand what she's saying, the lyrics are trashy and the production is amateurish.<br><br>Exactly what i expected!
It's not brilliant however there is something interesting going on with this song. The production and attitude. Her fourth UK#1. UK#1 and Ireland#1.
Really not a fan of Ariana’s newest stuff and this is no exception. There’s nothing here that’s likeable.
It's not particularly good. I'm happy she's scoring proper hits but this should have happened an album ago (as in with Sweetener).
Ariana Grande's voice is too good for rap, and this feels very contrived and unlikeable; her R&B and EDM songs from Sweetener are suitable for her rather than rap and trap, but at least she's trying something new and success-wise it is working.
"7 Rings" ist ein durchschnittlicher Titel.<br>Umso mehr schmerzt es mich dass er in vielen Ländern zu ihrem besten Resulat führte...
Very difficult to sing because her words are so slurry to understand. But I like this, maybe my first decent song from Ariana Grande atm.
(oops I didn't review this initially - not such a bad thing given my opinion has changed) I wasn't huge on the use of the sample to start with, so much so that it was one of my least favourite Ariana singles to date when I first heard it, but I can appreciate the catchiness of this. Even just as a take on consumerism it works really well but it does a lot musically too to be worthwhile. Edit 10/6: This is pretty much my favourite Ariana songs now, just terrific use of the sample even though it took me ages to get into. 5.25
Last edited: 10/06/2019 05:03
Agree with nirvanamusic that there is something interesting about this. Also the use of the sample works. Actually everything about this sounds like it shouldn't work but it does somehow.
Amazing sample paired with amazing vocals.
Don't like it. Sounds cheap and trashy :(
Last edited: 21/02/2019 09:51
I feel dirty for liking this song.<br><br>I imagine if you're reading this, you're aware of the terms 'rockism' and 'poptimism'. Rockism has existed as a term for nearly 40 years, coined in 1981 by Pete Wylie as a response to the notion that rock music is inherently superior to other genres, or that these other genres derive their value based on their proximity to rock music. That gives you notions like 'it may not have soaring solos but at least they're playing actual instruments'. That further manifests when applied directly to criticism and analysis. Music outside of the rock spectrum will be judged not on its attempted goals, but judged as if it were attempting to make rock music. Incidentally the barriers for that have loosened over the years. Initially rockism rebelled against glam rockers like David Bowie & T-Rex because they seemed to rebel rebel against the ideas laid down by Pink Floyd & Led Zeppelin, but with the rise of electronic music and hip hop in the decades that followed, they have been swallowed into the rock & roll canon. I can't help but wonder if Hanson would gain begrudging respect had they come along 20 years later.<br><br>Poptimism came up as a reaction to rockism. From what I can see it dates back no further back than 2004 with Carl Wilson's "Let's Talk About Love". In its most simple form, it calls against the rockism status quo in the critical canon. Simply put that all forms of popular music are worthy of the same appraisal as rock music, after all, it is music that is beloved and purchased en masse, so who's to say that these people's opinions are to be scrapped and ignored. It's a fairly easy idea to get behind too. One can only hear an artist derided for their 'teenage girl' fanbase so many times before thinking that maybe it's the cynical dinosaur missing the point.<br><br>Poptimism is not without its own issues though. The largest of which is the anti-capitalist notion that poptimism as a whole only serves multi-millionaire corporate stars for whom the rockist clap back is a trivial detraction that isn't worth pursuing. In a time when corporate brands are weaponising altruism for their own gain, where personal beliefs are defined by which commercial products you spend your money on. You start to wonder if all social upheaval is really brought about by the fact that corporate entities are able to exploit them for their own benefit. It would be natural to assume that's where my problem lies here, that I greatly enjoy this song by an immensely rich pop star all about how immensely rich she is, where any criticism of this fact is waived by the barrier of poptimism. It's a fair point to make really but it's not my real issue.<br><br>In addition to the traits outlined before about rockism, there's another thing about it that I haven't yet mentioned. It's the image that the rockist themselves represents. You generally get two camps of rockists. There's the older generation who genuinely lived through the era that they idealise, and the younger generation who look up to these people as inspiration. Y'know, the 'I'm 15 and I still appreciate real music' 800 likes on a Queen music video sort of person. Either way, they get generally ugly implications, which are rightly called out on. Have you ever noticed for instance how overwhelmingly cis, white, male & hetero the rock & roll canon is? There are exceptions of course, but that's usually when their alternate status doesn't get in the way. I also associate from my own experience as someone who very much embodied this whole thing when I was younger, as the image of a dude sitting at his computer, flooding comment sections with outrage at these people who are actually outside socialising and enjoying this 'nonsense music' the way it's intended. Whether it's because they feel unfairly excluded or because they wouldn't enjoy it anyway, it doesn't matter. The lonely loner seems to populate the web at night.<br><br>So the main thing I was building up to this entire review is that I honestly think poptimism is turning into rockism. It would seem that the kids who were out partying while the rockists were yelling into their keyboards have grown up, and out of touch with what their kids are enjoying. More than ever before I see absolutely furious rants from people lamenting the state of popular music, except instead of longing for rock music, the prior status quo desired is in fact pop music.<br><br>What's become increasingly clear is that so many people just don't know what to do with hip hop. In 2013 Kanye West said 'we the new rockstars', which was met with exactly the reaction you expect, but it is a pretty strikingly accurate comment in certain ways. As the years go on, hip hop increasingly dominates the social discourse. More and more people are captivated by rappers both as people themselves, and through their music, possibly because the genre's lyric heavy presentation allows for more personality to shine through. The community is generally really supportive. Rappers are getting really strong streaming numbers because the community outreach does the promo for them. If a project shows some promise or intrigue, there's excitement and the feeling that you've got to hear it and join the discourse. In the pop universe, all I ever see are stan accounts looking like robots demanding people to stream their favourite's current single. I've never been compelled by it at all because it never feels like it's in the interest of the listener, but merely to artificially inflate the millionaires' chart positions.<br><br>Back on the previous point though, with hip hop as a commercial force ahead of all other genres, it provides serious problems to upholders of the status quo. There may have been knock back to emerging pop genres over the last 40 years, but at the end of the day, the music was still relatively harmless. You can play ABBA or Whitney Houston on classic radio and the only reason anyone would bat an eye is if they've heard the songs too many times. Pop music was actually far closer to rock music than it may have seemed, because now we have hit songs filled with profanity, intentionally muddied up production, extremely intrusive producer tags, manic ad libs and generally extremely explicit content. Hip hop has of course been popular for decades ("Rapper's Delight" actually pre-dates the term 'rockism'!), but it was much easier to stay in a vague realm of being presentable. For a while the biggest hip hop hits were goofy novelties like Vanilla Ice or MC Hammer. Then we'd evolve to more serious entries which were still easily palatable due to friendly flow and pop friendly choruses (think "Gangsta's Paradise" & "Tha Crossroads"). The 2000s would provide significant upheaval as the barrier for hip hop seemed to really just be no holds barred as long as there's a poppy chorus. I am not sure if I can pinpoint a turning point for the current state of affairs. Soulja Boy's "Crank That (Soulja Boy)" is definitely noteworthy as an extremely DIY viral entity that seemed to destroy the foundations of sensibility in its wake. The song has had a fascinating re-appraisal in the ensuing years as it starts to fit in more than ever before, but it was still very much an oddity for many years. And hey, radio still begrudgingly played it!<br><br>The reason this all relates to poptimists is because they're the ones being set back from it. If you were to make the argument that pop gains its validity through its success, then that's a fleeting argument as every year, more and more pop staples struggle to come back with new music to their original fanfare. In 2018 there were a grand total of 2 Billboard Hot 100 #1 hits which did not feature a rapper on them. Even then there's generosity being given because those two, Ed Sheeran and...Ariana Grande as it turns out have both indulged in rap cadence in their music, as well as having collaborated with rappers in the past. In the road to commercial success, hip hop cannot be ignored.<br><br>Yet it is so frequently attempted to be done. While hip hop may dominate the charts through sheer unassailable volume of fanfare, it carries with it an unrivaled backlash largely because of its refusal to conform to the status quo. There's a joke in the movie "Undercover Brother" about the NBA introducing the 3-point line to give white players a chance. The Billboard equivalent of this is radio airplay. While it's rare to see a non-hip hop artist at #1 on the Hot 100, it's rare to see a hip hop artist at #1 on airplay at all. Airplay feels like a cheat code where the more palatable a song is, the more of an artificial advantage it gets. If you look at the list of the longest running top 10 hits of all time, nearly every one of them was a #1 airplay hit. Not to say they weren't popular in the other metrics, but it means that towards the tail end of their run, they were utilising radio inertia to stay higher up. At the time of writing this, 11 songs have managed more than 26 weeks in the Hot 100 top 10. 10 of those 11 are airplay monsters, the other song is "SICKO MODE", which got 1 week away from the all time record despite being pushed down by airplay every single week. Evidently you've got a song which is too unorthodox for radio and subsets of pop audiences, and yet the public can't stop lapping it up. And so all of a sudden you see those pop fans are the ones seemingly outraged on the internet about people enjoying hip hop.<br><br>Where it gets especially ugly though is when pop artists go out of their way to utilise hip hop's commercial clout for their own benefit. I don't necessarily mean the artists in this sense, but the audience. Tropes that are otherwise unpresentable garbage in the hands of rappers are suddenly okay in the hands of pop musicians. It's scarily reminiscent of the era of Pat Boone and the like, but you also tend to get really gross double standards with how the music is approached. Like how you see doled out excuses for why hip hop is bad and it's so often the same trotted out excuses of profanity or ad hominem attacks on the artist's integrity as a person. The latter could warrant its own write up on how grossly mis-used it is (with double standards no less) but at the end of the day, it's all just irrational back-pedalling to mask the fact that people just want things to be like they used to be.<br><br>You've probably heard similar things said about Ariana Grande's "7 rings". From one perspective I hear that it is outrageously 'urban influenced' (never use that u-word by the way, it's an extremely misinformed look) in its production. Never mind the somewhat uncomfortable implications of Ariana's lyric about having a weave, or the much noted accusations of mimicking the flows of Princess Nokia and Soulja Boy. If a rapper did a song like this, they would be decried for their lavish idealism (and lazy interpolation of "The Sound Of Music" because they can't come up with their own hooks), but Ariana Grande is allowed to do it and issa bop. The sample is a kind of funny thing for me because I grew up really hating "My Favourite Things"...even as a kid I found the lavish materialism unrelatable, but also the melody droned on. It might have mainly been the fault of overexposure to Big Brovaz. But now in recent years The Avalanches and now Ariana Grande have utilised it and I've not had the same issues.<br><br>But still you see I have a severe uncomfortable issue with liking this song. I often notice a lot of genre turf wars where dispute over what is the superior form of music results in people closing themselves off from those alternatives completely. You can tell someone has a deep hatred for a genre if they refuse to even give them an inch, as it's clear they're the opposition and they won't give you the same charity. I often feel uncomfortable with looking like someone who pigeonholes certain styles of music as inherently bad, so I try to be open-minded where I can. But that does mean that from my perspective, I have to pay creedence to those close-minded people I don't respect. I feel like I'm empowering them. The only benefit I get is that I get to listen to a song that I genuinely do enjoy a lot.<br><br>(this is very nearly a 5* and I may change it to that in the future).
Last edited: 09/04/2019 15:27
why this fake chick is popular i don't get it
Last edited: 13/06/2019 14:32
I didn't instantly take to this song because of the use of "Favorite Things" which I've had enough of at this point, however I was quickly turned around by how light and carefree it is making the song so enjoyable. It's also packed to the brim with hooks, clever lyrics and catchy melodies. Ariana is an engaging and talented performer and it's particularly nice to see her doing so well and having so much fun after all the traumatic experiences she's faced over the last few years. A song like this could come across as obnoxious from many performers, but from Ariana it really feels like she's earned a good time, which this is for sure.
Not good. She only made this song because she wanted to brag about how rich she is compared to everyone else.
It's nothing new for the genre or the message intended, a big step backwards in my opinion of Ariana in general but I guess artistic expression and all that must be considered. Just a big pile of irritatingness for me.<br><br>P = 51
Last edited: 20/08/2022 05:43
Ok R&B track van de zangeres uit Florida welke net de top 10 haalde (#9).
Never gravitated to this but it’s a good song nevertheless.
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